Sunday, March 17, 2013

Parkinson solution

Parkinson Solution

Andre Willers
17 Mar 2013
Synopsis :
Early stages of Parkinson’s disease can be stopped and reversed .
Discussion :
The dopamine destroying infection propagates via the para-sympathetic nervous system . Clawing up outside the glial cells .
It comes from the ass-end . Uro-genital -> intestines ->hind-brain etc.
This can be interrupted . Giving the immune system a chance
All we need is a general nerve paralyzer . Well , we have alcohol (not too good) , botox (good, but needs to be precise)

But we have intermediary paralysis systems . Wasps and bees .

People who have been stung by wasps are much more likely to develop Parkinson .Antidote would be stings by bee . Bees and wasps are enemies .
Bee stings are indicated .

Parkinsonism after a wasp sting.
Leopold NA, Bara-Jimenez W, Hallett M.
Department of Medicine, Crozer-Chester Medical Center, Upland, Pennsylvania, USA.
A 49-year-old man had mild parkinsonism after being stung by a wasp, a member of the Hymenoptera order. His clinical course was stable for 6 months after which his condition rapidly progressed to a severe akinetic-rigid syndrome with evidence, on a magnetic resonance imaging brain scan, of marked destruction of the basal ganglia. The symptoms did not respond to standard antiparkinsonian medications. Repeated courses of plasmapheresis followed by monthly intravenous infusions of immunoglobulin and long-term administration of azathioprine halted and appeared to partially reverse his deterioration. The literature on the neurologic, particularly the extrapyramidal, manifestations of stings by insects of the Hymenoptera order is reviewed and the possible pathophysiological mechanisms of injury are discussed. Hymenoptera stings should be included in the differential diagnosis of acute and chronic extrapyramidal syndromes.
[PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]

appendix whatever .
Nerve poisons have a tendency to block the enzyme acetylcholinesterase.Acetylcholine is a nerve transmitter, causing a nerve to transmit an impulse to the next one. When the nerve has passed the impulse, the acetylcholine has to be broken down by an enzyme, otherwise the nerves will keep transmitting. This would cause severe disruptions in the central nervous system, eventually leading to overload and death. Nerve gases cause a blockage of the enzyme, therefore the nerves will keep transmitting. Symptoms include severe muscle spasms and intense pain.

Many organophosphates have this ability, and are frequently used as pesticides. Malathion and parathion are examples, but they are liquids. Gases include Soman, Sarin, the V-series and the Novichok range of binary weapons.

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